Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 22, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Breckinridge or search for Breckinridge in all documents.

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on Monday afternoon, living about two hours after his wound, evincing (in the language of General Breckinridge) the most determined bravery. The Kentucky delegation in Congress speak of him in the hiimmediately appointed Major in the 4th Kentucky regiment, which was afterwards attached to Gen. Breckinridge's brigade. He was married to a daughter of Judge Grier, of the Supreme Court of the Unitealleviation for her truly irreparable loss. Governor Johns on (says the dispatch from Gen. Breckinridge announcing the death of Major Monroe) had been wounded and taken prisoner; but Captain Monyet it is possible that though Captain Monroe may have a better knowledge of his fall than Gen. Breckinridge could have had, yet, whilst he supposed he was killed outright, he may have been so disablwounded for Memphis, from whence he telegraphed these facts; but it may have become known to Gen. Breckinridge, who remained at Corinth, that Governor Johnson was captured in his wounded condition.
would not harm a hair of his head. He would say here, in this place, that there was probably cause for his arrest, and the testimony relating to him was laid before the President and Secretary of War. Whether that evidence led to his arrest, or not, he did not know. That testimony should not be drawn from him now. While country was struggling for existence, and unborn generations were to be taxed, traitors were walking these streets. The Senator talked about constitutional liberty. Breckinridge used to stay here and talk about it; and was a traitor at heart. It was so with others.--Those who talked of habeas corpus in times like these were sympathizers with rebellion. The movements of our armies were known to the rebels as quick as to loyal. people. The Government had endeavored to keep this information away from the traitors, but failed. Times of revolution demanded stringent measures; but traitors had been too leniently dealt with, owing to too much goodness of heart. All